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Energy Tomorrow Blog

Energy Today – June 6, 2013

ethanol  exports  fracking  imports  renewable fuel standard  trade  regulations  blm  deficit  oil 

Mary Leshper

Mary Schaper
Posted June 6, 2013

Bloomberg Crude Output Exceeds Imports for First Time in 16 Years

The surge in U.S. shale development through hydraulic fracturing and horizontal drilling in North Dakota, Oklahoma and Texas has boosted domestic oil production – 7.3 million barrels a day  last week alone – to the highest level since 1986, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration.

Fuel Fix BlogFeds Give More Time To Study Proposed Drilling Rule

Last month API asked for an additional 90 days to study  BLM’s proposed rule governing hydraulic fracturing. Today, Interior Secretary Sally Jewell said that she would allow an additional 60 days for stakeholders to review the proposed regulations.

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EPA "Power Grab"

clean air act  climate change  energy policy  epa  greenhouse gas regulations  murkowski resolution  blm  climate impact  competitive enterprise institute 

Jane Van Ryan

Jane Van Ryan
Posted May 20, 2010

Next Tuesday, the Senate is expected to debate and vote on Sen. Lisa Murkowski's resolution of disapproval to stop theEnvironmental Protection Agency (EPA) from regulating greenhouse gas emissions (GHGs) under the Clean Air Act.

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Climate Concerns Delay Onshore Leases

blm  domestic energy  energy policy  epa  ghg emissions  greenhouse gas emissions  onshore 

Jane Van Ryan

Jane Van Ryan
Posted April 12, 2010

The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is delaying an April 13 oil and natural gas lease sale covering 91,000 acres in Montana, and North and South Dakota to study energy development's climate impact. The decision follows a legal settlement we mentioned in March, in which environmentalists challenged the lease sale under the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA).

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Safe, Abundant Energy is in America’s Interest

air quality  emission reductions  methane  natural gas  oil  blm 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted January 1, 1

Though the U.S. Senate missed a chance to expeditiously rectify an unnecessary regulation that could impact natural gas and oil production on federal lands, jobs and U.S. consumers, we trust supporters of domestic energy will focus on future opportunities to implement policies and commonsense regulations that ensure safe, responsible and abundant production.

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